Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 7, 1946
Page 2
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^SSS^Siitl^iitf'•''••" B«tw««n • •. m. and 4 jt. m. |$bc!ctl Colendor $he various circles of the First febyterian Church will not meet 'jriaay, December 9, as was an- R .^«nted 'but will meet Monday nf- fitnioon, December 16 with the Aux- "lia*y. All members are urged to flease note the cuange m time. ,Jhe Business Women's Circle will fcieet Monday night at 7:30 at the iee church on December 16. , The regular meeting of the Jtis- ittess Women's circle of the First 'Baptist church has been postponed itintil Monday night, December 16 •?>tostead of December' 9th as was Iftannounced. This meeting will be ^eld at the home of Mrs. M. b. fUTuesday, December 10 .„ , V The Iris Garden Club will meet feat one o'clock Tuesday afternoon , ?for a luncheon at the home of |' f *Mrs. J. W. Cunmngham. 803 West Yeth. street, with Mrs.; Paul . Ra , le .y j as associate hostess. This is the '•'Christmas meeting; of_ the club. |I;Wednesday, December 11 P The members of the -Jett B. 11 Graves Sunday School, class will t Toe entertained with a dinner meet- **ing on Wednesday evening-at 7 i'o'clock at the Hotel Barlow. Hos, Besses will be Mrs. •: Holla Luck I'Hand Mrs. Claude Lauderbach. Each Ijiaemberv is asked to bring a gift llfof the tree, the price of the gift l; .not to exceed $1 OOi .. ^ Persons ', v ' Continued from Page One . (power wires that broke her fall. - sh hung, in flames, • untileeta *-she hung, in flames, until _ inally broke loose and lell to Thousands of persons jammed the'streets. As dawn came ihe •ifoped 6ff streets caused; tremendous jams as many streetcar and bus' lines normally flow into the .' city, along Peachtree street. , . .Firemen ran hoses'to the top of ashionable Davison-Faxon department store, directly-* across Ellis street from the : wJnecoff, and played water on the .flames. Taxis were put into use ax emer- O ency ambulances dnd carried some of the dead and injured to hospitals. ; , An army sergeant, wrap later said carried "important'," government papers, saw no chance of being rescued, but didn't stop worrying about his documents. He couldn't" come down himself, so threw the papers out his fifth 'loor window. Col. F. S. Lee. Seventh Army provost marshal!, who directed military police activities at the fire, said the sergeant, who's name was withheld, was later brought down by ladder. Corridors and rooms of the iifth floor — first to be examined — were blackened ruins with plaster and wallpaper littering the floors. A child's doll lay in the ruins. The hotel lobby was a half .foot deep in dirty water that cascaded down walls, stairways and elevator shafts from the upper floors. o Arkansas Mews Items • Little Rock, Dec. 6 — (/P)—The Arkansas Beef Cattlemen's Association is scheduled to hold its 13th annual meeting here next Wednesday. " Dr. Warren Gifford, head of the University of Arkansas' Department of Animal Industry, is slated to be the principal speaker. He will discuss "a breeding program for the purebred herd commercial herd." and the STARTS SUNDAY More. Startling than "IT HAPPENED ON£ NIGHT-"! COLBERT • WAYNE Features 1:00-3:01 5:02 - 7:03 9:04 EW Little Rock, Dec. 6 —VP)— Billie Jones, 16, Little Rock high school senior, was to leave today for Washington, where he is scheduled to receive a $1.000 award as first- place winner in a national high school essay 'contest sponsored by the Pan-American Coffee Bureau. The subject of young Jones' winning essay was "the economic influence of coffee." Little Rock. Dec. 6 —WV-State malaria control workers discussed their 1947 plans at the closing session of a three-day convention here today. Speakers included officials of the state and city health departments. Little Rock, Dec. 6 — (/P)—License to conduct a spring racing meet at Hot Springs Feb. 24 through March 31 was granted the Oaklawn jockey club today by the Arkansas State Racing Commission. The commission announced that the state's share of pari-mutuel betting would remain five per cent plus half of the "breaks". The commission today also denisiJI petitions for reinstatement ot Jockeys Macos Pena and William Lane."both of whom were barred last March for alleged use of electrical devices on horses during races. Tragedy Brings Skiing Party to an End Ward, Colo., Dec. 6 —(UP)-- A gay collegiate skiing party which turned into fro/en teror high in the white-capped Rockies was over today with one girl dead and two men injured seriously. The body of Hazel Jeanetle Martin, 22, New Providence, la., lay frozen on wind-whipped, deserted and treacherous Isabel glacier. The youths. David Waddington. '22, Westcliffe, Colo., and De Forrest W. Meehleib. 20, Peoria, 111., were rushed by ambulance to Boulder, Colo., for emergency hospital treatment. The three University of Colorado students had been missing since Tuesday. Weary rescuers, aided by dogs flown from the air rescue base at Fort Robinson, Neb., found them just before dusk yesterday. Searchers who stumbled' into Miller's store early today with the two survivors said the skiiers must have been caught in either a landslide or a snowslide. Waddington was faintly conscious' and Mehleib was unconscious. Both youths were suffering from multiple broken bones and exposure. The three students started out last week-end on a 12-student skiing expedtion. Tuesday morning they left the others to brave the dangerous trip to Navajo Peak. The rescuers trudged foot-by-foot through the wind-ridden mountains. Meehleib was found near Miss Martin's body. Waddington was rescued two miles away. It was believed that he—the least injured—was seeking aid when he collapsed from shock and exhaustion. He apparently walked the two miles tnrough the snow with a broken arm and a shattered shoulder-bone. It was not determined immedi-. ately whether Miss Martin died of injuries or exposure. She served in the WAVES during the war and was attending Colorado University on the GI Bill of Rights. The 'exhausted rescue parties DOROTHY DlX Babies-Marriage Wreckers A wit has said that the almost inevitable consequence of marriage is a baby. That may have been a wisecrack once, but it is a $84 problem now that Junior has become a home wrecker who puts Casanova into Hie amateur class. Of course, the little moon - faced creatuie, innocently sucking his thumb in his bassinet, isn't a criminal, who, with malice aforethought alienates his parents and starts teeth, and Grandma wants to step out herself of evenings instead of singing little Sweetums to sleep, and when most mothers are forced to be their own baby - sitters. But there is no use In blinking the fact that we are facing a critical domestic situation and that we have got to do something constructive aoout it. We can't go on letting Junior be a sort of universal them on the downward path, which i co-respondent in most of the di- leads away from the cradle instead voice cases. Of course, everyone will have their own idea about how to handle this question, but my idea of to it. But, judging from the innumerable letters that flood this column, that seems to be the way It is hap- and if babies were of joy in a of what we need is more bands nnd wives who can take parenthood in their stride without let .,.> ...v. ,,...0^...^, „. „-., .ting it get them down, or oppres household that they were once re- sing them. We need more mothers puted to be, they have changed into.who are not ALL mother and fcw- tirst aids to divorce. | er fathers who are NO fathers. L5»ltllVtOl«JVtlVWl^.*.« I*-* .-...- — -— . - . . I must have gotten a million tear '. The reason so many husbands re soaked missives from wives telling how happy their marriages were until the first baby came. Their husbands were still lovers who told them how beautiful and wonderful they were, and who spent their evenings at home, and who brought them the little gifts on which women lay such store. But the arrival of the Little Stranger their husbands began roaming and they had never been the same since. And thousands of other wives, who are nothing but young girls themselves, avid for the pleasures that belong to their time of life, sob out sad stories about how they vert to the wild after the first baby comes is because their wives virtually push them out of the house so they can be free to do their baby - worshipping in peace. Junior puts fathers nose out of joint and it never gels back into line a- gam And because his wife is no News of the Churches FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Bh*wsterV Minister Sunday School —9:45 a.m., classes for all age groups. Momlng Worship —10:55, message by the Pastor. Vesper Service—-5 p.m., followed •>y the Young Peoples Mooting. Youth Fellowship Supper, \Vcd- lesaay mgni at 0:30. toilowed by 11 brief worship service. You are cordially invited to worship with us. Eisenhower to Start on Month's Vacation Washington, Dec. 0 — (/T 1 )—Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower is leaving tomorrow for n month's slay at an army hospital at Miami, Fin., In what aides said today is his first extended leave and rest in more Ihnn a decade. He will lake treatment -or bursitis, an inflation which soiivelimos gives him pain in his loft .shoulder. He was represented as enjoying the best general health In years. The War Department chief of staff will be accompanied by Mrs. longer interested in him he trans fers his interest to other ladies. And if fathers would reflect thn a father is just as much a fathci as a mother is a mother and that he owes his children his personal guidance and attention, and that it is just as much up to him to change is to its mother, and if he would 3UU UUL OUI.I ami t^o MWVfl.ll. 44v, i V...-.J .~ -~ •-- --- - -- -are tied clown by babies, and how > the baby and walk the colic as It lonely and dreary the long evenings I generally lend a hand in helping are that they spend with no com- to make a happy home, instead of . i ,. I. .1 i_;i_ *!__:.. u.,,. r.r.m^r) ttt tt Kit" «irr»r\i»i(ic nl T nt» fill n pany but the baby, while their husbands are off playing around with other girls. Own Baby Sitters Of course, the baby problem has always been with us, but it -is just more acute now when trustworthy nurses are as rare as hens' spending his evenings at the club to escape the kids' noise, why, babies wouldn't be a menace to marriage. They would be the tie that binds. (Released bv The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) planned to make the dangerous trip back through the snow for her body late today. Million Dollar Stadium Gets Endorsement Little. Rock, Dec. 7 —(/f)—Pro- posed legislation to authorize construction of a .war memorial stadium "in or near Little Rock" and to levy a 20-cents-a-gallon liquor tax to finance the, structure was endorsed here yesterday at a statewide meeting of representatives of the Razorbacks Booster JEANNETTE COVERT NOLAM ; Copyright by J. C. Nolan; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY: Beautiful Rose Cameron has had an adventure. Having gone downtown to match some thread for Mamma, she collided head - on with young man in Lahr's strange department STARTS SUNDAY MEtT THE SUPER- * SALESMEH! with JACQUELINE DE WIT French Girl, ioGetGifts From Mrs. FDR Nantes, France, Dec. 6. — (fP)— They fetched ' six-year-old blonde Christiane Berthelot from her prayers in the chapel of the children's home at Grand Blottereau today and told her she had been adopted by "Madame Roosevelt." At first the child, daughter of a maquisard killed fighting the German occupation forces, could not understand. The house mother explained how the widow of. the American president had adopted her and would send her packages every month. The child's eyes filled with tears. "Mama will, be so happy," she murmured. "She is a good woman, is Madame Roosevelt. Papa used to talk about her at home when the Boches were here." Christiane is one of the children who live in a requisitioned manor house of the Association Nationale des Families de Fusilles et Massacres (Association of Families of the Shot and Massacred). Under the plan of adoption of the Friends of Widows and Orphans of French Resistance in New York, she will receive two packages of food and clothing each month from her new Club, and civic ganizations. and patriotic or The meeting directed Razorback Booster President Chism Reed of Paris to appoint a committee to sponsor the proposals before the 1947 legislature. The legislation would provide sor a nine-member commission-one member from each congressional district and two from the state at large'—empowered to "construct a war memorial stadium, fix iees and dates and use of same, underwrite and finance such a project; store. The young man was both handsome and nervy. He told her she was the prettiest girl he had ever seen. "From now on, it's you and me—together," he said. Rose is convinced that Fate arrangeu the whole thing and can't wait to tell her sister, Sidney, about it. But when she gels home, Sidney seems so hard and derisive that Rose finds she can't share her secret. The year is 1910. From the kitchen door Miss Amy called, "Oh, Beauregard" Hearing the sound of running feet in the twilit yard, she added: "Do not forget to scrub your hands. Fingernails, too." Then she carried the coffee - pot into the dining room where the table was laid with a clean cloth and the oil lamp in the middle. Sitting down,-she tinkled the little bell at her plate. Supper was ready. Rose entered from the kitchen creak on its hinges and tilted her head alertly. "Jeff?" ••Yes, Mamma." "It's Jeff!" Miss Amy announc ed, in radiant recognition ot the ef ficiency of prayer. Jeff came directly into the dm ing room and set down the cum FIRST CHRISTIAN 210 N. Main St. Wm. P. Hard e gree, Minister Sunday School —9:45. We have classes for nil ages. We Invite everyone to attend our school. Moining Worship, Communion, and Sermon—10:50. Special music svill be u vocal solo by Mr. Ted Jones. Christian Youth Fellowship meeting—(i:30. Both girls and boys will enjoy attending this group. Evening Worship, Communion and Sermon —7:30. Monday— 3:30— The Women's Council will have its regular monthly business and missionary meeting. All women of the church arc invited to attend. Workers' Council meeting at the Church—7:30. Those expected at his meeting arc: teachers, assist- nt teachers, presidents o£ :lasses above the Junior department, assistant superintendent, superintendent, Sunday school sec •etary, treasurer of Sunday school, ind chairman oC the educational department. Tuesday —7:00— Regular month- y meeting of the Service Class in •'ollowship Hall. This will bo covered dish supper, and all mcm- >ers are urged to attend. Thursday —0:30—Regular month- y meeting of the Laymen's League. This meeting will be Ladies' Night. CHURCH OF CHRIST 5'th and Grady _, Otis L. Rowe, Minister Bible Study —9:45 a.m. Preaching —11 a.m. Communion —11:45 a.m. Young Peoples Class —6:30 p.m. Preaching —7:30 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study— 7:30 p.m. We extend to you a cordial invitation to meet and worsjiip with us in our services. Eisenhower. They will make trip by train. the Famous Persons in Hot Springs for Vocation Hot Springs, Dec. 0 —(/P)— Joe New York Yankee oul fielder, Pianist Eddy Duchin and Mr. and Mrs. "Tools" Shor of New York City arrived hero by plane „ today for n two-week vacation. De troll Tiger First Baseman Hani Greenberg is expected »to join the party tomorrow. During the past five years a vein go of over 1 in, 040,000 bushels of apples n year were produced commeicinlly with value of $170,000.000. For years the colorless topaz was confused with diamonds. bersome satchels of tobacco ANNOUNCEMENT: We have purchased the SOUTHERN CAFE from Marshall McElmurry and invite all his former customers and our friends to visit us here. Mrs. Dell Tucker and Mrs. Delia Easter xxx receive contributions." It further would authorize the liquor levy for two years only—a period in which, Secretary of State C. G. Hall told the group, $950,000 would be produced irom such' a source. Gordon- Campbell, Little Rock, who presided at the meeting said the cost of such a structure was estimated at ?35 per seat, which would run the total cost for the size bowl desired to approximately $1,000,000. foster mother. Mrs. Roosevelt has adopted a number of children under the plan. Greek Charges Threaten UN Flareup By JOHN L. STEELE New York, Dec. 0—(UP)—Greek charges of foreign inspired guerrilla warfare within her borders threatened today to embroil the United Nations in another East versus West flareup over that Med- ,: »«•«•./*. ^ FIATURES —-^ 1:00 -3:02- 5:04 -7:0$ 9:07 OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Successplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on minimum investments. Franchise available for several cities in this area. For complete information write or wire: National Home and Auto Stores Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg. DALLAS, TEXAS iterranean trouble spot. There were indications that Greek complaints against Yugo slavia, Bulgaria and Albania would touch off another round of Russian- backed counter charges aimed at Greece's monarchy and at British troops stationed there. One informed American source described Greece as a potential powder keg, and as the key country in British-Soviet rivalry for su- with a tray of hot biscuits. "Is that everything, Mamma?" Miss Amy gave a last glance all around. "Yes, dear." Rose, she was thinking, was the best, the most satisfactory daughter in the world. The major came in from the parlor. Without his hat, with his tunic undone and paunch protruding, he looked rather like a squat Buddha, bald and sallow. He shook out his napkin, his eyes making an appraisal of the food. Lamb stew with carrots and noodles? "Hmm," said the Major and nodded. Hannah, the long - legged 12 year old appeared and slipped into her chair; then Sidney raced clown the stairs, a bunch of artificial camel lias pinned to shirtwasist, bracelets clanking on her arm. Lastly came Beau, like a cub bear lumbering into his place between Rose and Miss Amy. Beau was 10, brown haired, blunt nosed, exuberant- hungry. With everybody seated, the Majo mumbled a blessing. Miss Am; kept her eyes closed,, even after th amen. To the Major's barely aud ible supplications, she added a si lent entreaty that Jeff would b here soon to complete the circle Opening her eyes, she found then all staring at her; and with a littl apologetic laugh, she hastened t serve the plates. The Major made no move t copoerate in this task, having bee reared in a household where a wai' ress performed it. There wasn't a great deal o table conversation tonight. Th Major, never loquacious, was prob ably tired from his vigil on th orch; the girls were quiet. Seizin e opportunity. Beau launched in] monologue about his goat. Smi drummer. He was 22, of average stature, wiry rather than robust Black hair arched over his forehead his eyes were very blue and his smile, with something wistful in it, made him seem younger than his years. "Gee, I'm glad to be home," he said responding to the chorus of greetings. He kissed Miss Amy, erked Hannah's braids, pounded eauregard on the back and patted is father's shoulder, an attention eceived by the Major with amiable ass duckings. "Hi, gals?" He /avert at Rose and Sidney, pulling p a chair between them. "Feed me," he commanded. "I'm famish- d." Miss Amy fixed a plate and dis- atched Rose to the kitchen , for nore biscuits. "Now, let Jeff have is meal in peace.* Don't talk ,to lim," she said and ' immediately: premacy in the Balkans, -b- Hindu legend tells of a diamond which a mythological hero wore more than 5,000 years ago. -—- Hope and Hempstead County — -~ - Get Acquainted With Your Own Airport VETERANS LEARN TO FLY 'FREE' We are approved by the C A. A. and the Veterans Administration, to give you a Pilot's license at absolutely NO COST to you. Take advantage of this wonderful opportunity. Be able to throw back your shoulders and say, "I AM A LICENSED PILOT". New Equipment • • • Old Instructors. For Further Information Call RETTIG FLYING SERVICE HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Telephone 282 BOOST THE IOCAL AIRPORT The largest in Arkansas and lighted for the convenience of you and your friends. FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second J. E. Cooper, Pastor Organ Music by Mrs. Dolphus WhiUen Jr.—9:30 a.m. Church School —9:45 n.rn. Morning Worship —10:50. Sermon by Pastor. Vesper Service —5:30 p.m. Youth Fellowship —6:30 p.m Choir Practice, Wednesday evening, Dec. 11, 194G— 7:30. ( SALE Did you have a-good trip?" "Just swell, Mamma." "Ah." Miss Amy felt within her ! day —2:30 p.m. he disintegration of an apprehen- ion which had haunted her all veek, Jess was still a boy; in the ecret depths of her soul, she had vondered whether the Major hadn't mposed upon him a yery little b.\t jy sending him on this trip. She vould, of course, never say so ~~ J FIRST BAPTIST Third and Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor ^undal Sr-hool —9:30 a.m. Morning Worship Service —10:50 Sermon by the pastor. The Adult Choir will sing the anthem, "Divi no Consolation" bv Thomas. Training Union —0:15 p.m. Evening Worship. Service —7:30. Sermon by the Pastor.; : Thc Youth Choir will'sing the anthem, "Whispering .Hope" By:. Hawthorne. Fellowship Hour,; Wednesday — 7:15 .p.m. ' • :, ; Youth Choir Rehearsal, Wednesday —G':30 p.m. . Adult Choir Rehearsal, Wednesday ; —8 p.m. "Junior Choir Rehearsal, Satur- she might well be wrong, she often was—but she had wondered. It was a relief to know that Jeff himself had no such feeling. _. . He was continuing:, "I got orders 95 gercenl of al meat sold .n the everywhere, Papa. Decent orders and some new customers for you." "New customers?" the Major looked startled. "At Helmsburg and Elberfeld, the general stores there." "Helmsburg and Elberfeld are not in my —umm—itinerary." Jeff grinned. "They are now. I got 'em on." The Major tugged at his mustache "Seems to me you'd have done that long ago," Jeff said. "Why, they're only a few miles farther on. Hire a rig at Cannelton, drive over to Elberfeld in an hour, that's what I did. Then another hour to Helmsburg. Awfully live towns, both of them; the old boys in the stores were mighty glad to stock Spunky Mule. I told them you'd be in every month." The Major, now alarmed, interrupted sternly: "Eat your supper, Jeff. You said you were famishing.' Even in youth, reflected the Major, excessive zeal is a manifestation of vulgarity; Jeffs week of recreation might prove to be a disastrous error of policy. In phant ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL Elm and Third Streets The Rev. W. Northey Jones, STD Acting Rector Dec. 8, The Second Sunday in Advent. 11 a.m. —Morning Prayer and Sermon by Dr. Jones. You will find a welcome here. o During the war between 90 anc United Stales was federally graded. Citrine is topaz quartz. True topaz is a precious stone of greai hardness and its color is a deer velvet saffron. Then she heard the front door Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING co. C. E. Palmer, President Al«x, H. Wa'iiburn.. Sectary-Treasurer at the Star bulidinq 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn. Editor &> Publisher Paul H. Jone«, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer. Mech. Supt. Jets M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the ost Office at Hope Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (API—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steed, Nevada, Howard, Miller anc laFayette counties, S4.50 per year; else Vhere $8.50. JUST RECEIVED CHRISTMAS TREES Of All Sizes Please get yours early. Give us you:- orders early for HAM, TURKEY, HENS for Christmas B & B GROCERY Phone 801 FREE DELIVERY I will offer for public sale at my farm 4 miles south of Hope on Hope-Patmos Road, Thursday, December 12,1946 Commencing at 10 o'clock, the following property to-wit: 1 pair Mules, 3 years old 1 pair Mules, 2 years old 1 Brood Marc, 6 years old 4 Cows, fresh and to freshen by day of sale 25 or 30 head Mixed Cattle 1 Texas Terrace Machine, 7 ft. blade 1 Fresno 1 Bermuda Grass Digger, 3 up 1 Bermuda Grass Digger, 2 up 12 1-Horse Breaking Plows 6 2-Horse Breaking Plows 3 Middlebursters 6 Kelley Plows 3 Fertilizer Distributors 15 Georgia Stocks 5 Cotton Planters 2 Stalk Cutters 6 International Cultivators with equipment 4 Spring Tooth Harrows 5 V-Harrows 4 New Ground Stocks 200 Buzzard Wings and Hill Sweeps 50 Single Trees Blacksmith Shop — Complete Bolts and Clevises 5 3-Up Eveners 100 Straight Shovels 2 Section Harrows 2 Sets Britching 2 Sets Leather Harness 4 Leather Halters 12 Sets Plow Gear 12 Leather Collars 1 McCormick Deering Broadcasting Distributor, Rubber Tires 1 Large Size Hammer Mill 1 23/t V/ide Tire Wagon 1 Corn Sheller 1 Block and Line Some Forks and Shovels 1 Model A Farmall Tractor with Equipment 1 Steel, Rubber Tire Wagon with Float 20 Cans Roofing Paint 2000 Used Bricks 1 1945 11/2 ton Truck, First Class Condition 1 Cream Separator 1 Bedroom Suite 1 Chifferobe and Chairs Variety Check Lines and Other Harness And many other articles too numerous to mention. LUNCH ON THE GROUND TALL, Owner SILAS SANFORD, Auctioneer ng, Miss Amy listened asm tne j\j a jor saw himself jolting " J * o Helmsburg, to Elberfeld in a hired rig, a cigar box in his hand,' anguish in his heart, pride in his socket... (To Be Continued) o Girl Says Man Offered Marriage Before Wife Buried Lansing, Mich., Dec. 0 — W)— Miss M;rVy Anthony, red-haired 31- year-old sister-in-law of Clayton Smith, former Lansing patrolman accused of the fatal shooting of his wife, testified yesterday that Smith "made improper advances" to her after his wife's funeral. She said the ex-police officer also proposed marriage to her. Miss Anthony testified that the porposal came on the day of the funeral and that twice within a few days he tried to make love to her. Smith, she testified, approached her several hours after her sister's funeral and asked, "what about U? Will you marry rne?" Miss Anthony testified she replied, "I wouldn't marry any man. I've seen enough of married life." The proposal, she said, was made in the kitchen of her home in the uresence of two aunts. Smith, 25, is on trial before an Ingham county Circuit court jury on a first degree murder charge, first told his bullet whicli Notional Advertising Representative —• Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Term , Slerick Building; Chicacio, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Avo.; Detroit, Mich.. 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member ot The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the ur.e for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. The former officer superiors that the killed his wife. Roxanne, was fired by his. 32-month-old son. Meet Your Friends at KELLEY GRILL Sunday Dinner 75c Baked Chicken and Dressing » • Vegetables • • BUTTERED PEAS STEWED CORN SNOWFLAKE POTATOES • « COFFEE Drink i TEA HOT BISCUITS MILK • • Dessert * *. HOME MADE PUMPKIN PIE or ICE CREAM KELLEY GRILL 118W. 3rd Street OZARK IKE By Chick Young By Ray Gotto ini prTDTixO i MAYBE VOU'D Jlir VES, DEAR WERE ALMOS' TO TH' TRACK, MISS RATION. ANYTHING.' I'LL I WISH VOU WOULDN'T MAKE WE DO ALU YOUR THINKING FOR YOU/ ff AIN'T LOVE GRAND, MISS MlDNITE? AN' HI-BAWL , LOVE EACH'OTHUH JES' LIKE OZARK AN'... RATHER HAVE ") S THAT COFFEE, TONIGHT HERES NOT A. DRINK ANYTHING ENOUGH MILK I/" YOU PUT IN DAGWOOD. DO YOU WANT COFFEE OR TEA FOR SUPPER? V BE GOOD •F.RONT OF M6! ANKLE*.. TURNED IT... CANT. WALK/ GOOD, MR.M'OATT ...AND I HOPE WELL I=IND THE TURF IN SHA-- By Michael 0 Mnfley & Raloh Lane ' By Galbraith SIDE GLANCES By Dick Turner CARNIVAL Qubble cut loose the electric outboard and tent" 1 it off down the lake, empty and silent. Then he doused the lights on the TWOSPOT. INSPECT AWAY, INSPECTOR/ AND DON'T RUN HISHT ALONGSIDE,. BLAKE. I SAW LIGHTS ON WE TWOSPOT A MOMENT A'GO. YOU AND-CHIEF CHUM COVER ME FROM HERE WHILE ABOARD. .GOTTEN' THAT SUCKER PUNCH YOU HUNG 4 ON ME, GROWL. YOU'U FOR THAT PLENTY/ PUT THAT PISTOL DOWN, CANDY MAN.''I'M K LOOKING OVER YOUR 'BOAT/ WASH TUBES By Leslie Turner WLE HMWS ARE APT TO BREEO KMSCWEP, BUCKV... SO \NK\LE YOU WERE PUNNING OPERMION WictfEEi IVE BEEN BUSY,TOO- WITH SOME OLD FfMMlS SILVIER! ] WHOSE r I'VE SEEN SOU/I'W INCLINED TO r\6feEE,SON. COW.E UP WITH I INVEST (\TRIFLING HOME WILL BE HNJEN FOR OUK AGED FELLOW BUT HOW CAN WE RELIEVE HIM, OF f\ £90/000 HOUSE? WITH A LOCAL. R5N.TOR, THEN SENP A FEW WIRES TO OUR OLP FRIEND •—. -^CWh. '!»« DY NEA SEKVICt. INC. T. M. HEP, u. a. PM. Off. ... By Walt Disney DONALD DUCK COPR. 194C DY NCA SEnviCC, INC. T. M. REG. u!"s?PAT. OFF. '" #V''" 'The grades aren't so low that Dad will cut oft my allow- SMITH'S EAS-/ L.OA,NS"...ANP... WELI -JUST TO HELP'. ance, and not high enough to make mo unpopular with my , come now, ffuxtw! Aren't you even going to try for •»!•><* «!,««!,oil , •* . ".-..GENTEKVILLE, Z MILES"...AND THKTONESAf/S 'JONES' CAFE FACTS" card!!'.' By Blosser the check? _ FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberaer friends—a perfect FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS OW4SEB! RIDS our.' PO6SONE IT! STOP REAPING EVEEY SISN ANP ENJOY THE SCENERY! OM STA6E AND TELL As SOOM AS THE HOUSE- i WHATLL we THE AUDIENCE TO BE" BOLTED L HAULED THE; CURTAIN DOWN PATiewr UNTIL we THE PLAY OR6AMIZED AGAIN ' By Carl Anderson • • • WE INVITE YOU TO INSPE.CT OUR KITCHEN CREEPERS .' THE PLACE I THEY weur our To HELP OLD MAM IS EMPTY! WHERE DID j LWNTLEY LOOK FOR. HIS HORSE/ EVERYBODY GO? Can. 1940 IJY NEA SE«v'lCE''lNC."f! M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFr The wife's doing some Christmas shopping and doesn't want the kids along!" .••••• By V. T. Hamlin ALLEY OOP ...AND I FIGGER ANOTHEE "\ EIGHT DAV5 IN ALL CAV TO LEARN WHERE THEV HID) THEN I SNAP THE LOOT BEFORE THE SHER- ,L VOU BACK HERE 's posse SHOT v ..'EM UPJ Thimble Theater MACHINE'S READY TO LAND VDU IN aORV GULCH "HE HOLDUP 2T OF THE I GANe.'WHOA.SUE 9 x-*THEV ARE LJSIN' ME AAOMEV AHOY// O.VA DONT BLASTID By Edqcr Martin OUR BOV M16HTV VAJCKN.MR I i ce*»'T wap I vtp I eur OOOT-& MT'% i PLftCt & VJWrt <?>0 LONESOME I ROtsWEN, Mft \ WITHOUT !L I 00 WISH &VK. HURRIED SO QUICK- U<=>£ IN UPStTTIMS TOO TRWlft\. ftHNWFN! fttoO BOOT 1 =' ftBOUT fiU.fWfc UNTO. ftFTEP. IV6 BU3WN OUR BOARDING HOUSE OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams f\ ViONDERFUV. GltU. UKE BOOTS i WOO OEVOTEOl I'U. UfAStre UP YOUR -GOOSES.' .,„„„,.,.„ OUR r,JrXM&'5 P.Ni \T, &0 IT ^^ OUT OF"BOB HOPE'S.'-"-BUT MMoU' WEN YOU 6A.V 3USTTAKG T OPF TVA' TRUCK, A,UKlN N TOO FAST—THIS BIRD COM.& AA-L THE TR.YNJA DIG OUT A RABBIT BV HAMD IS A MESS.' MOW )/ LISTEtO, POM'T VOL) G ' UNDER BEDS- JLI5T STA.MD AN' TAKE ,,,.,,., IT WITH ME- — 1 MEEP ^••<^%'^/'/^ HELP.' j -•^••^/•/rS-f's*': OL5T OF A CROQUET BALL, J CAM TAKE IT OR. LEAME IT ONE MA30R FOR. 6COTLA-4D C.O.D.. THAT'LL BE *6F.7O/ oy Fred Harmon RED RYDER V-EVUrN rWIEK R1C3HT bl I Bli^K WITH f\E , ) Sit WCWMG &JU. H.MC.U.I wrorr. /2-7 ' A 60OS& =• "SPLITTING THE TAKE

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